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have an obligation to try. in the coming weeks, i'll use whatever power this office holds to engage my fellow citizens, from law enforcement, to mental health professionals, to parents and educators, in an effort aimed at preventing more tragedies like this, because what choice do we have? we can't accept events like this as routine. are we really prepared to say that we're powerless in the face of such carnage? that the politics are too hard. are we prepared to say that such violence visited on our children year after year after year is somehow the price of our freedom? you know, all the world's religions, so many of them represented here today, start with a simple question. why are we here? what gives our life meaning? what gives our acts purpose? we know our time on this earth is fleeting. we know that we will each have our share of pleasure and pain, that even after we chase after some earthly goal, whether it's wealth or power or fame or just simple comfort, we will, in some fashion, fall short of what we had hoped. we know that no matter how good our intentions, we'll all stumble
days have unfolded, you've also inspired us. with stories of strength and resolve and sacrifice. we know that when danger arrived in the halls of sandy hook elementary, the school's staff did not flinch. they did not hesitate. dawn hochsprung and mary sherlach, vicki soto, lauren russeau, rachel davino and anne marie murphy, they all responded in how we hope we all would respond in such terrifying circumstances, with courage and with love, giving their lives to protect the children in their care. we know that there were other teachers who barricaded themselves inside classrooms and kept steady through it all and reassured their students by saying wait for the good guys, they are coming. show me your smile. and we know that good guys came, the first responders who raced to the scene helping to guide those in harm's way to safety and comfort those in need, holding at bay their own shock and their own trauma, because they had a job to do and others needed them more. and then there were the scenes of the school children helping one another, holding each other, dutifully following instru
helping us find a light. we pray for men and for women and whose love for each other has given us children that we might guide and encourage them. we seek your wisdom as our administrators and our educators continue to teach our children ways to strengthen them to be productive and positive citizens of this world, to only bring right and good, not harm or hurt. we pray that this culture of death that is overshadowing our entire country, especially now in this, our town, will soon be replaced with a culture of life that embraces every person with human dignity. we are brought to you tonight in our prayer those we have lost, those whose hearts have been broken forever. we bring to you 20 new stars in the heavens, 20 new saints, 20 new angels. we bring to you those who risked their lives for us every day, not counting the cost. and we bring to you those who guide, those who counsel, those who bless and embrace the confused and the broken. and now in this prayer we bring to you ourselves, our brokenness, our questions, our doubts, our anger, and our hearts. and we pray for the peace, the hope,
described us as the losers caucus. once we were in pakistan and the ambassador -- this was 2002, the ambassador was good enough to give a dinner in our honor. mccain and i led the delegation of eight other senators. he got up to make his toast. i'm here, mccain, he lost for president, i lost for vice president, john says, you have here before you, the american government in exile. >> by the time this interview is over, you will know why they both lost. >> what is known about the three of you is you're very close friends. i sort of represent an air or an essence of bipartisanship and genuine cross-party friendship, which many feel doesn't really exist in modern-day washington. how have you managed to do this? and why can't more of your colleagues do this? >> respect, affection, traveling together. when you travel together -- and by the way, other senators have described our travel as death marches. we go to exotic places like afghanistan and baghdad and libya and those really fun places. but i think traveling together is probably been for years now we've traveled to the most inte
're going to talk to the one adult who was injured in the shooting in the sdool. they use the words instrumental to describe what she might be able to provide. they're piecing together now what happened. >> police believe the shooter came here after the mother's murder, carrying weapons like these. what happened then? let's look at the time line based on police reports and eyewitnesss. 9:30 in the morning, that's when we believe he emerged from his car and headed into the school here. we don't know that there is his character but they've paid an awful lot of attention to this vehicle over the past few days. here's also where he encountered his first pabarricade because there was a security system on the door. put in by the principal. police later found that the glass here had been shot out or broken out by some fashion. that seems to be how he entered the school. so what happened after that. well, the first call to the police that said there was a problem came at 9:36. the first call saying that there was gun fire inside the school. obviously people in the school knew it because the
these old coots, it could be used in peace talks and could cure the common cold. unless you think i'm exaggerating, look at how the video ends. >> i have a dumb knee. and then the horse back. ride the cowboy. >> it is video prozac. you are welcome. it is too bad the house of representatives went home on break. i think that is what they need to crack the whole thing wide open. that is simpson style. >> we will see you one hour from now 10:00 p.m. eastern. piers morgan starts right now. >> tonight the top five things that america is talking about. number one, peace love and mutual understanding. >> we can't negotiate with ourselves. >> it is me. >> bob costas, did he cross the line. >> and the most outrageous royal prank over. >> hello there. could i please speak to kate please, my granddaughter? >> this is piers more dpgan ton. good evening. our big story tonight from what every one is talking about. the royal prank called heard around the world. and this shocking new york subway photograph. reports of chemical weapons in syria. let's get started with what promises to be a lively dis
will america do to stop a madman. >> i am a supporter of the second amendment. but i believe it's time for us to move a different direction. >> and the congresswoman who lost her husband in the long island railroad shooting. >>> also, i'll go one-on-one with a gun advocate who said that lawmakers who vote for gun control have blood on their hands. could he be serious? >>> and why the second amendment doesn't say what you think 2 does. >>> plus a class gunned down, a teacher to protect them. main who lost his daughter. >> they believe that because the problem is guns the answer is guns. it's simply ridiculous. >> we'll go inside the mind of a killer. what dr. oz thinks we should do about mental illness. >> i think we need a homeland security approach to mental illness. thirst is "piers morgan tonight." >>> good evening, final farewells today for two more 6-year-olds, victims of the terrible attacks in sandy hook. jessica rekos was a little girl who loved horses and asked santa for cowgirl boots and cowboy hat and james mattioli who asked once how old do i have to be to sing on stage. president
happening in syria with the use of chemical weapons. somebody else has a threat of using a similar weapon. as a gun owner. you have to be able to protect yourself. if you are damaged and you are willing to take somebody else's life. that comes down to that person is not going to obey the gun laws. they are going to find a gun or find another weapon. >> stretching and shooting to syria and chemical weapons seems like a bit of a stretch. the implications of that is that every american should have access to chemical weapons and nuclear weapons. it will result in weapons ownership. look at europe and the rest of the world. we are way, way out there. we have the highest murder rate in the world. >> abbey, here is what they say to me. each time it is the same debate and nothing gets done about it. 300 million guns and you have between 11 and 12,000 guns and murders a year. britain has 35 as does germany and australia. to countries that have strict gun kcontrol have little gun murder. i think carole had it right. she said it is about personal responsibility. that is the most important part. it i
. the only reason they're not going to use it is because somebody else, the u.s., has a similar threat of using a similar weapon. as a gun owner, you have to be able to protect yourself. if you are damaged and you are willing to take somebody else's life. that comes down to that person is not going to obey the gun laws. they are going to find a gun or find another weapon. >> i've heard of some stretches, in my time. but stretching from javon belcher and the shooting in syria and chemical weapons seems like a bit of a stretch. the implications of that is that every american should have access to chemical weapons and nuclear weapons. it will result in weapons ownership. look at europe. look at japan. look at the rest of the world. we are way, way out there. we have the highest murder rate in the world. it hasn't protected us. it has resulted in arguments that should have a consequence of maybe a slap in the face, resulting in a bullet through the heart. it results in a double-murder in this case, a murder/suicide. guns don't protect. they cause suicide. >> let me bring in -- >> they caus
of all persuasions and we say check us out. when jesus went out to start his ministry, the very first phrase he said, he's walking along and john the baptist has a couple of people following him and they say there goes the lamb of god. go follow him. and they said where are you going lord? here are jesus' first words. come and see. that's about as little commitment as you can ask, check us out. we say to people, you don't have to say anything, sign anything, sacrifice anything, just check us out. >> america is going through a slight down drop, if you like, in attendance, in churches. one in five in the u.s. public are now religiously unaffiliated. one of three adults under 30 are unaffiliated. to put it in perspective, still way ahead of most other countries, certainly in the western world. america remains a very religious country, why do you think it's on decline. >> i think there are three different factors. one factor, the actual number of atheists in the country has pretty much remained the same since 1950, but they're simply more vocal. and that is true. second, surveys out there
of the issues that occupied the first christians are once again causing us to debate, challenge, and to believe or not 2,000 years after jesus. >>> tonight, finding faith and purpose this holiday season. >> there's so much bad news in the world. we need good news. >> america's pastor rick warren joins me. >> people say i fell out of love. that's your choice. >> he talks religion, reason, and what america needs now. >> the good life isn't good enough. what you need is the better life. >> the election, the economy, same-sex marriage and more, to the issues that really matter. >> you know why we have to change the constitution? it was a flawed document. it was made by men. >> what does god mean to you? this is "piers morgan tonight." >> good evening, and happy holidays and welcome to a special "piers morgan tonight." joining me, one of the most influential spiritual leaders in the world, rick warren. we're going to talk about politics, sins, and much, much more. he's the author of "a purpose driven life." >> it's good to be here with you. >> what is the purpose of christmas? >> you know, the angel
that defines us, but something that inspires us to be better, to be more compassionate and more humble people. >> a father, a family, a >> a nation, weary of these types of tragedies, how do we stop this from collectively happening again? those are the questions to ponder. i'm don lemon, live in newtown, connecticut. our coverage continues. >>> good evening, everyone, from newtown, connecticut, i'm anderson cooper, back for a special edition of "360" tonight. police are still combing through every crack and crevice, where the gunman shot and killed six and seven-year-olds. they're also at the home of the identified shooter, trying to learn any clues, whatever they can, why he did what he did, in particular. president obama will be here tomorrow visiting the families of the victims, the 20 kids, and six adults, also talking to first responders. and talking at a prayer vigil tomorrow evening. and we are learning more about these young victims tonight. the 12 little girls, eight boys shot in the classrooms. most of what we are learning is from their parents, publicly sharing their grief. you wer
person can ever possibly comprehend them. they walk among us every single day. and does anybody really believe that the next adam lanza isn't planning his attack on a school? since when did a gun automatically become a bad word? a gun in the hands of a secret service agent protecting our president isn't a bad word. a gun in the hands of a soldier protecting the united states of america isn't a d word. and when you hear your glass breaking at 3:00 a.m. and you call 911, you won't be able to pray hard enough for a gun in the hands of a good guy to get there fast enough to protect you. so why is the idea of a gun good when it's used to protect the president of our country or our police but bad when it's used to protect our children in our schools? >> to be clear, this wasn't a press conference. it was a statement. no questions were taken. that doesn't mean there weren't any interruptions. >> stop killing our children. it's the nra and assault weapons that are killing our children. >> protesters accused the nra of having blood on its hands. i'll be speaking to one of those in a moment. way
. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply stores. rewards we put right back into our business. this is the only thing we've ever wanted to do and ink helps us do it. make your mark with ink from chase. >>> when you do what you love getting going in the morning is easy. last month and life like this was once a pipe dream for freddie roach back when he was growing up in a working-class town outside of boston. >> as a kid, you know, me and my high school sweetheart, we had at all planned out how many kids we're going to have. i was going to be a tree surgeon and that is what my dad did who and then i had to make a decision either to move to the west coast for my boxing career or let that go and be a working stiff at the hollywood gym now world renowned. >> hi, how are you? >> good. you? >> i'm good. >> his mother barbara has become part of the fabric here. >> i spent a lot of time in gyms when their father worked. after all those years when i came back here, it's like home. it's like coming home, you know. the smells are familiar and the people
and get this in the stores as soon as possible. i've got some christmas shopping to do. that's it for us. >>> tonight, could you live on just $30 a week for food? mayor cory booker is trying to do just that. >> getting this cup of coffee at starbucks will wipe out your entire allowance for a day. >> suffering caffeine withdrawal and hunger pains, he joins me. >>> plus tragedy after the prank call to kate middleton. >>> battleground america. >> i'm encouraged that i think we have turned the corner. >> good new job numbers but same old ways in washington. is it too late to save you from paying higher taxes? i'll ask my all-star panel. >>> and she's a fine girl. my old friend brandi back in the spotlight and speaking from the heart about her mentor, whitney houston. >> i felt like i wasn't there enough for her at the end of her life. >> this is "piers morgan tonight." >>> good evening. we begin tonight with our big story, the reality from an estimated 46 million americans. simply put, they can't afford to eat. they live on food stamps. these are men, women and children in america. hunger is
, let it not turn into something that defines us. but something that inspires us to be better, to be more compassionate and more humble people. >> what he said is that he simply wanted people to be able to become more tolerant, to be more humane. he is hoping that this is going to be an event where people look not at the shooter, not at the crime itself but in trying to become better people for the greater good of society. it's really, truly remarkable, this father came here eight months ago with his family to this small community to take a job at a neonatal section of the local hospital here. he's here to try to help children get better and yet his child was lost due to gun violence. in the face of unspeakable loss, don, for him to be able to step outside of that and encourage people and to talk about these issues really is simply stunning. >> such a beautiful family in that photo and really such a composed man considering what happened. kyung lah, thank you very much for that. want to talk about victoria soto, she adored her students calling them her kids. when the shooting
us out. we say to people, you don't have to sign anything, sacrifice anything, just check us out. >> america is going through a slight down drop, if you like in attendance at churches, 1 in 5 of the u.s. public are unaffiliated. 1 of 3 of adults are religiously unaffiliated. to put it in perspective. way ahead of most other countries, certainly in the western world. britain, far worse statistics than that america remains a religious country, why do you continuing is on decline? >> one factor is, the actual of atheists remained the same since 1950. they are more vocal. that is true. some of the surveies, asking questions are asking the wrong questions. i think there was a survey, asked a question about prostantism, there was a cover of time magazine, the decline and fall of christian america. protestants have dropped. well, of course they have. i don't know anyone that calls themselves -- sometimes the question is wrong. i think, also, the last detective, the term evangelical became a political term. a lot of people are turned off by politics. everybody knew that president george
a crazy busy night four. thank you for talking with us. we'll follow the story throughout the evening. we have another hour of anderson cooper. right now ashleigh banfield. >> breaking news tonight, new detail about a crowded shopping mall outside of portland, oregon. three people are dead including the gunman after he opened fire at the clack kamans town center a short while ago. no word on whether he was shot or took his own life. the witnesses are describing a pretty chaotic scene of people who were rushing to the doors to escape the gunfire, that it sounded like firecrackers. about a hundred officers and emergency vehicles are now on the scene. and police say they do believe that this gunman angted alone, but they are still searching throughout the mall saying that customers and employees may still be in there and hiding not knowing if this incident is over yet. hundreds of people have already been evacuated and the sheriff held a news conference a short time ago updating the situation. >> i can confirm that we believe at this point there was one and only one shooter involved and that
? >> they are going to create people to come together on this and get it done. >> none of us want to see taxes on middle class folks go up. >> the president is very determined to try to prevent us from going over the fiscal cliff. >> those three guys are here live. and the man who shut down the government under bill clinton. what newt gingrich thinks it will take to avoid that happening again. >>> plus one of my personal heroes, the fastest man in the history of planet earth. jamaican sprinter usain bolt revealing a talent you may not know he has. ♪ let's get together and feel all right ♪ >> this is "piers morgan tonight." >>> good evening. our big story tonight, you are so hot, america. i mean that literally. the temperature was a balmy 60 degrees this afternoon in new york just outside cnn's studios. the average high temperature in december is normally 43. a warm front has flooded the lower 48 states. quite extraordinary but is it evidence of man-made global warming? that's tonight's battleground america. joining me now, bill nye the science guy and mark morano, the publisher of climate
much. >> that's it for us tonight. it's been an extraordinary year. thank you for watching. >>> tonight the biggest names in politics. >> word peace is something almost become fashion. >> headline makers. >> if the president didn't know what happened, he sure as hell should have. >> candidates. >> i was the perfect candidate for america. >> what if mitt romney isn't the best person? >> the idea that somehow making a business profitable is different than helping people. >> it's ridiculous for people to purchase a gun. >> did you get up this morning and have a quick -- >> i probably did, i probably did. >> "piers morgan tonight: the newsmakers" starts now. >>> good evening. one of the great things about my job is that every night i get to sit down with movers and shakers, the men and women at the center of the biggest stories of the year. what do they have in common? they're all utterly fascinating. tonight you'll hear from some of my favorite guests. we'll begin with the big man himself, governor chris christie. he found himself in a bit of hot water for making nice with president obama
the following, that he was expecting a child and he said how the fast life isn't as fun as it used to be after living it for so long. when you look at the problems that so many footballers are having these days, it seems, do you believe that there is a cultural issue there that needs to be dealt with? that the behavior of the players off the pitch, perhaps, needs more concern? >> we can say yeah and then also i think -- i think it's the individual. because yeah, football life is a fast life. because they're all right in the media. they're always out in the limelight. they're always around people, clubs, getting in free, doing this and doing that. so i think it's the media -- i think it's with everybody in general and then also i think it's within the person, the individual. >> finally, stacey, how would you like your son to be remembered? he obviously was a shining star. a young footballer who has been killed at potentially heading toward his prime as a player. how would you like him as his mother to be remembered? >> well, i would like jerry to be remembered as his faith in god and being the
. there certainly is. that does it for us. we'll see you one hour from now, 10:00 p.m. eastern. piers morgan tonight starts now. >>> tonight, a father's anguish. >> my little boy should never -- >> an he can tra ordinary interview with man whose 6-year-old son died in the massacre in newtown. what will it take more to stop this violence? >> we can do better. we must do something. >> plus, the texas gun dealer who says the answer is we should arm teachers and clergymen and nurses. >> there should be an equal amount of firepower that the teacher would have. >> can any good come of all this? one tragedy 16 years ago that continues to save lives. >> the idea that because the problem is guns, the answer is guns is simply ridiculous. >> also, a man who knows a thing or two about guns talks about his new movie and it's not about what you think. this is "piers morgan tonight." good evening. in newtown, there have been an assembly line of wakes and funerals. allison wyatt, benjamin whiler, and catherine and lauren rousseau and anne marie murphy. a private service for family only of nancy lanza. we begin with
christmas. >> that's all for us. >> that's all for us. merry christmas. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> i'm don lemon. let's get you up to speed on the day's headlines. i want you to watch this amazing new video that we just got in. do you see that? that is dashcam video as a russian plane exploded and flaming parts landed on a highway near moscow. four of the eight crew members on board were killed. no one on the highway, though, was hurt. there were no other passengers on the plane, similar in size to a 757. the plane broke into three pieces as it overshot the runway. the airliner was running from the czech republic. amazing video. >>> also tonight, new video of a bronx woman who faces a second-degree murder charge in what police call the hate crime death of a man shoved onto subway tracks. 31-year-old erika menendez confessed to the crime saying she hates hindus and muslims. 46-year-old sunando sen was pushed on to the tracks as an 11-car train pulled into the station. ♪ amazing grace how sweet the sound ♪ >>> a serenade from the oak ridge boys. the group sang "amaz
restrictions on them, how can we make sure they're in the hands of the right people. but please don't use it as a way of not dealing with what's really going on, which these people are extremely dangerous. i think a lot of any increase we see in crime doesn't come from guns, it comes from a lack of responsibility in society. >> i keep hearing it's not the guns, it's its people. that's fine, but this character, 22 years old, seemed perfectly normal to everybody who knew him. family, friends, school colleagues, whatever. everyone who had ever known this guy said mr. normal. not a clue that he would ever do this, and yet he goes into a shopping mall and begins shooting people in what was a very similar in, my view, kind of thing that we saw in aurora. maybe a copy cat, cry for attention, whatever it is. you can't legislate for that. all you can do is try to remove that guy's ability to find an ar-15. or steal one, as he did. >> and you're not going to remove it, though. >> why not? >> if he doesn't get the ar-15, he'll go get a handgun. if he doesn't do that, he'll go get explosives. if he d
. [ phillips' lady ] live the regular life. phillips'. yep. the longer you stay with us, the more you save. and when you switch from another company to us, we even reward you for the time you spent there. genius. yeah, genius. you guys must have your own loyalty program, right? well, we have something. show her, tom. huh? you should see november! oh, yeah? giving you more. now that's progressive. call or click today. in that time there've been some good days. and some difficult ones. but, through it all, we've persevered, supporting some of the biggest ideas in modern history. so why should our anniversary matter to you? because for 200 years, we've been helping ideas move from ambition to achievement. and the next great idea could be yours. ♪ >> on a sunny afternoon, juan manual marquez and his family are headed south, in a chevy suburban equipped with police lighted for added security. this is the house that the family will soon be moving into, with renovations being finalized following their recent purchase. last year's marquez current home was robbed, leading him to look for a more s
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,000 people murdered in the u.s. between 2006 and 2010. thousands running for safety while others ducked for cover. welcome to you both. justin. let me start with you. this is everyone's nightmare. you go christmas shopping and somebody walked in with an assault weapon and somebody starts shooting. what was the first that you sta discovered. >> i was inside macy's at the lanc lancolmb counter. a loud boom happened and i first thought that something had broken. and then there was a second gunshot and repeated ones and i knew this was gun fire and we had a terrible situation. and so, we looked at each other and it was like we understood that we had to do something. >> allen, there have been a number of gun outrages in america in resent months. what goes through your mind when you realize what is happening? >> i don't have an explanation for is that i had to do my best possible to get as many people out of the building as i could. a lot of them are holiday shoppers and they don't know where some exits were in the mall. i did what i shout was right. do you have training as a macy's employee?
you so much. >> that's it for us tonight. it's been an extraordinary year. thank you for watching. >>> tonight the biggest names of 2012. my conversations with world leaders. >> the question was do you believe that israel -- >> translator: but i will get to that answer, please. don't be in such a hurry. >> do you trust ahmadinejad? >> not on this i don't. >> the word peace is almost become fashionable. >> headline makers. >> this is much more important than any election. >> if the president didn't know exactly what happened, he sure as hell should have. >> candidates -- >> i was the perfect candidate for america. >> what if mitt romney isn't the best person. >> the idea that somehow making a business profitable is different than helping people is really a foreign idea. >> and more. >> it's ridiculously easy for someone to purchase a gun. >> do you think homosexuality is a sin? >> i think that it's -- it's -- it's unnatural. >> did you get up this morning and have a quick -- >> i probably did, i probably did. >> "piers morgan tonight: the newsmakers" starts now. >>> good evening.
of assault weapon that was used in her home to defend herself. he raised a number of issues about that which we'll see more of tomorrow. but what do you say to other families in america that can't send them to school now, to movie theaters? there is almost nowhere left now that's sacred for americans to be safe because of gun violence. what is the answer? >> well, first of all, this is not as rare as people might think. there's a virginia tech, so to speak, 30 to 30 americans dying every day to violence. fortunately the courage that he showed there is something they have to deal with on a regular basis in newark. what gets me most frustrated is that we all agree in america. if you work with gun owners. i work with the coalition of gun owners, we used a republican pollster to poll gun owners and nra members, you get from 70 to 90%, depending on the common sense issue we could do that would make our country safer. let me give you one example. roughly 40% of the guns sold in america are sold in what's called the secondary market, in other words, private sales. where there's no federal registrat
, and never saw a judge. u.s. lawmakers and diplomats got involved on hammer's behalf and convinced mexican authorities to release him. >>> here's what we're also working on for you tonight -- >>> more guns? the nra's school massacre prevention clan. you laugh, but some say it's a good idea. really? >>> and ponder this -- with the connecticut school shooting would vo been different if the gunman wasn't white? >> 70% of these mass shootings have been white men. >> we talk to the man who says it's time to think about profiling white guys. >>> and, we're here! no rapture. no giant asteroid. was it all an apocalyptic lie? we have a family who's prepared for the end for decades. >>> fired for being too pretty. >> in the best interests for everybody. our side of it, we disagree. >> i don't know about you, but i'm calling off, too handsome for work tomorrow. >>> we'll talk more than in a moment. first a serious subject. this hour we take a tough look at the gun control debate and how much mental health may play a role, and if we can identify the next shooter before he takes a shot. first, we'd lik
regular struggling american family to fabulously rich. >> well, mark and cindy went to high school with us, and you know, just an amazing story. just great people. salt of the earth. they bought the ticket and one day they were struggling like everybody else and now they're millionaires. >> what's amazing is that mark was laid off in 2010 from work, cindy then took time off work to care for the baby they adopted from china, and they were hoping to adopt another child, but finances were tight and so on. now of course they can afford to do all this. but they seem very decent, i say ordinary, i don't mean ordinary in any kind of negative way, i just mean regular americans. >> yes. they are very grounded. they have strong bonds with their family. they really enjoy their family. they will definitely take care of their family now. >> let's play a little clip, this is of cindy, who bought the ticket, at the press conference earlier. >> i didn't have my glasses and i was thinking is that the right numbers, is that the right numbers? and i was shaking and i called my husband, i said i think i'm hav
try, cnbc, but we're holding out for moderate to extreme cursing. that does it for us. we'll see you in one hour from now. another edition at 10:00 p.m. eastern. thanks for watching. "piers morgan tonight" starts now. >>> tonight, team obama takes a big hit. susan rice drops out of the running for secretary of state after a bruising battle with critics like john mccain. >> she not only gave wrong information, but she gave the party line. >> now is john kerry a lock for state? >>> and the other big late story in washington, speaker boehner goes to the white house. how close are they now to a deal? rudolph giuliani is here to say a lot about these things. i'll ask him if america is getting more dangerous in the wake some of very shocking high-profile gun crime. >>> he was known as one of the west memphis three now damian ekles is adjusting to life as a free man. >> i was in a state of extreme shock and trauma. >> and how he survived 18 years on death row. >> it's absolutely nightmarish. >> this is "piers morgan tonight." >>> good evening, you're looking live at the white house where pr
, but like a bird, really beautiful. i used to say, mom, why didn't you try to get a career as a singer? no, she said she was too shy. she couldn't do it. and i'm basically shy too, but that makes the difference. how do you succeed if you don't try? >> how did you feel when your mother died? did you feel that you had reconciled things with her? >> basically, yeah. little -- a short time before she died, i remember going to her house -- and she had alzheimer's. she didn't recognize me really. but i started to sing her a melody of something she had sung when she was younger, and that she remembered, and it just shoeds y shows you the power of music, doesn't it? >> what was it you sang? do you remember? >> it was something that she made a record of when i was 13 and she took me, but it was really because she made the records, and i was able to make a record when i was 13. >> do you think she was proud of you? >> you know what it was? i used to say, ma, how come you never told me i love you? you never said those words or really hugged me. she said, i didn't want you to get a swelled head. she s
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